Tai Shang Gan Ying Pian

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Open Court Publishing, 1973 - Philosophy - 139 pages
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Contents

INTRODUCTION
3
BUTION
51
EXPLANATORY NOTES
69
Rays of Truth
83
Philanthropy Rewarded
89
A Ruffians Reform
93
A Visit to Hell
98
Punishment Apportioned to Crime
103
The Incensed Goddess
108
The Storm Dragon
124
The Cruel Hunters
128
Copyright

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About the author (1973)

Daisetz Teitaro Suzuki was Japan's foremost authority on Zen Buddhism, and the author of over 100 works on the subject. He was trained as a Buddhist disciple in the great Zen monastery at Kamakura. From 1897 to 1908 he worked in the United States as an editor and translator, and later became a lecturer at Tokyo Imperial University. In 1950, at 80, he returned to the United States and spent most of the decade teaching, lecturing, and writing, particularly at Columbia and Harvard. Returning to Japan, he died in Tokyo in 1966 at the age of 95.
Christopher Reed has been teaching Buddhism and Buddhist meditation for 15 years. He received transmission as a Dharma teacher from Zen master Thich Nhat Hanh. He has been influenced by the tradition of socially/politically engaged Buddhism, and works toward the integration of traditional Buddhist teaching with the demands of everyday life. He is co-founder and director of the Ordinary Dharma Meditation Center in Los Angeles and the Manzanita Village Retreat Center in San Diego.

Paul Carus, Ph.D. (18 July 1852 - 11 February 1919) was a German-American author, editor, a student of comparative religion and a philosopher. Carus considered himself a theologian rather than philosopher. He referred to himself as "an atheist who loved God." Carus is proposed to be a pioneer in the promotion of interfaith dialogue. He explored the relationship of science and religion, and was instrumental in introducing Eastern traditions and ideas to the West.

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